Who Can See It?
Everyone in the contiguous United States will see at least a partial solar eclipse, while the thin 100 mile wide path of totality will pass through 8 states.
What is It?
This celestial event is a solar eclipse in which the moon passes between the sun and Earth and blocks all or part of the sun for up to an hour and a half, from beginning to end, as viewed from a given location. For this eclipse the longest period when the moon completely blocks the sun will be about two minutes and 40 seconds. The last time the contiguous U.S. saw a total eclipse was in 2017.
When Can You See It?
Times for partial and total phases of the eclipse vary depending on your location. This eclipse map will show you times for the partial and total eclipse for locations all across the country.